IIA Mapping Project The IIA Mapping Project is a cooperative initiative between UNCTAD and universities around the world to represent the content of IIAs. The resulting database serves as a tool to understand trends in the development of the IIA, assess the prevalence of different policy approaches and identify examples of contracts. The “Mapping of IIA Content” allows you to browse the results of previous projects (the page will be updated regularly when the new results are updated). Please cite as: UNCTAD, Mapping of IIA Content, available under investmentpolicy.unctad.org/international-investment-agreements/iia-mapping For more information: Project Mapping Page Project description and methodology Document 1. This Chapter shall not apply to advantages granted or concluded by a Party by reason of its membership in a services liberalization agreement between the Parties to such an agreement or between the Parties to such an agreement, provided that such an agreement is granted: each Contracting Party shall ensure that its laws, regulations and administrative procedures of general application which concern or affect investments; Investment agreements and investment authorisations shall be immediately made public or made available to the public. 1. The Parties agree, at the request of a Party, to enter into consultations immediately where actual or potential imports of products originating in the other Party cause, threaten or threaten to contribute significantly to the market. There are market disturbances within a domestic sector whenever imports of a like or directly competitive product by a product produced by such a domestic sector increase, either in absolute or relative terms, in order to be a material cause of material injury or risk of such injury to that domestic industry. The consultations provided for in this paragraph shall cover: (a) the factors associated with such imports which cause or threaten to disturb the market or which contribute significantly to the presenting and investigation and (b) to find ways of preventing or remedying such market disturbances. Such consultations shall be completed within sixty days of the date of the request for consultation, unless otherwise agreed by the Parties. 2.

Unless otherwise agreed during the consultations, the importing Party may: (a) impose quantitative restrictions on imports, tariff measures or other restrictions or measures it deems appropriate and for such period as it considers necessary to prevent or remedy imminent or actual market disturbances, and (b) take appropriate measures to ensure that imports from the territory of the other Treaty: whether they comply with those quantitative restrictions or other imported restrictions. as regards market disturbances. . . .